Caitlyn Jenner might "not ever" have sex with a woman again, she revealed in a tell-all memoir set to be released on April 25.
"Of the most important things in my life, sex is beyond the bottom; it has been that way for a long time," reads a passage from Jenner's book, titled "The Secrets of My Life," according to Radar Online. "A future female companion? Yes, I do think about that. A future female sex companion? Not happening, at least for now, and perhaps not ever."
Jenner wrote that she has "never had the inclination" to sleep with men but said she was open to seeing if "that attitude might possibly change" after undergoing gender reassignment surgery.
"Maybe removing the last physical appendage of my maleness ... will make me feel differently," she added in the book.
An updated passage of Jenner's book, written after the above musings, revealed that she ended up having the male-to-female surgery in January 2017. She shared that she felt "wonderful" and "liberated" after going under the knife.
"I am going to live authentically for the first time in my life," she said, recounting her feelings following the surgery and a subsequent bout of anxiety and uncertainty. "I am going to have an enthusiasm for life that I have not had in 39 years since the Olympics, almost two thirds of my life."
Jenner said that it was a "complex decision," mostly because of the possible health risks that could come with the surgery. Two years before, she had a number of cosmetic surgeries, including breast augmentation and facial feminization surgery, the latter of which cost an estimated $70,000 and took 10 hours to complete, according to the Daily Mail.
The 67-year-old Olympic gold medalist turned reality TV star, formerly known as Bruce, came out as transsexual in 2015, after she and her third wife, Kris, divorced earlier that year.
Jenner was the star of her own reality show, "I Am Cait," which chronicled the early part of her transition. Before that, she was part of reality show "Keeping Up With The Kardashians."
She said that people frequently ask her personal questions about her genitals, so she decided to be upfront about it.
"I am telling you because I believe in candor," reads a portion of the chapter. "So all of you can stop staring. You want to know, so now you know. Which is why this is the first time, and the last time, I will ever speak of it ... It's just a penis. It has no special gifts or use for me."